Cullen Links Golf Course

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Scotland is The Home of Golf and it is something we are very proud of as a nation. Our golfing history cannot be matched anywhere on the planet and many of our courses are up there with the world’s best.

It’s something the Scots are proud of as a nation. Golfing history cannot be matched anywhere on the planet. Also, many of the courses are up there with the world’s best. Furthermore, there is evidence of golf played in the 15th century. Moreover, the first mention of golf played in Scotland was in 1457, when James II banned both golf and football through an Act of Parliament.  In addition, it wasn’t until 1744 that things started to become more ‘official’.  On the 7th March 1744, The Gentlemen Golfers of Leith Links became the ‘Company of Edinburgh Golfers’ and created the first 13 rules.  Furthermore, The Honourable Company of Edinburgh Golfers originally governed ‘the rules of golf’ until the last nineteenth century, when the responsibility was eventually passed to the R&A in St Andrews.  

Why not visit Cullen Links Golf Course, on our doorstep, just 3 miles away furthermore comes with the following features:

  1. Old Tom Morris original design
  2. Part of early golfing history
  3. Shortest True Links in the World
  4. Beach location
  5. Red sandstone rocks from the Devonian period

Visit The Home of Golf for further information.  

Visit Cullen Links Golf Course for further information.  

Also, there are many other fine golf courses in the area.  Furthermore, why not make Cullen your base and plan the links of Strathlene, Buckpool, and Spey Bay?  All within 10 miles.  In addition, why not try the Banffshire Golf Pass where you can play Royal Tarlair, Turriff and Cullen for a total of £60.00?  Just contact any of the three courses and away you go.  

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As voted by National Geographic Top Rated Places to Visit – “A wonderful region of Scotland. Beaches are fantastic, and the area welcomes visitors as one of their own. Largely rural. People work together for the greater good–fishermen tolerate canoeists; farmers allow walkers to pass over their land on footpaths, etc.”

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